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. >> a look now at the cost of higher education. heads of universities in inyland, north carolina meet capitol hill to talk about higher education at lower cost. lawmakers are considering changes to the higher education act which is said to expire at year's end. two hours.ut >> today is the second in our series to examine post secondary education. discuss is ofill interest to policymakers -- that is innovation in higher education. we have spent time in this committee discussing the role of innovation, but much of that was focused on college affordability. while that is of paramount importance, we would like to thed this hearing examining landscape of innovations in higher education that increase student learning, engagement, and degree completion. if our nation is going to , we needore students to do more to ensure students are persisting towards and obtaining quality degrees. what can colleges and universities do to maximize learning and support? to ensure students are getting through on time, or faster and earning a meaningful credential. today's panel explores efforts and progress at the in
budget also invests in our nation's most valuable resource, our kids, by boosting support for education, including an early education initiative. the republican budget in the house resulted in the cut of 20% below sequester levels to that part of the budget that funds education. these choices have real consequences. we also know that the deep, immediate sequester cuts are hurting our economy. the non-partisan congressional budget office tells us to meet our defense and national priorities will result in 800,000 fewer american jobs by this time next year. we all know there are smarter ays to reduce deaf -- to equal deficit reduction. in the house, many have offered to plan a quest sequester with balanced cuts to wasteful spending and cuts to unproductive special interest tax breaks. unfortunately we have been denied an opportunity to vote often that plan. finally, this committee should continue to work to shrink the debt. over the last few years, we have cut the 10-year deficit by over 2.7 trillion, excluding the sequester. three-quarters of those savings come from budget cuts. one quart
to make an health,mmitment to education, infrastructure, and finance investment that will secure our future. those three areas, taxes, medicare reforms, and budget fairness strike me as three areas where we can come together and find common ground. i look forward to working with all of you. >> thank you. cliburn.yburn -- mr. the task of this committee is to an agreement budget. while it would've been prudent to have these negotiations last summer, i am pleased that we are now beginning these important discussions. address the automatic spending cuts that are hurting our economy and undercutting important priorities like education, medical research, and national security. ation'smust put our n fiscal house in order and reduce our debt to a manageable level. there are different ways to do this. some are better than others. on the graph you see on the screens, there are two lines. the red line tops the deficit over the past six years. the blue line charts the unemployment rate over the same. -- period. down, theloyment goes deficit goes down. when unemployment goes up, the deficit goes
any taxes at all. and he said while other countries are spending money on health care education and infrastructure we are spending unbelievable amounts on our military. do you think our military budget is sane when we are strapping our new generation with education debts that are unbelievable, what are your thoughts? guest: number one, yes, i understand what senator sanders is saying. corporations do receive credits, deductions, exclusions that could avoid -- that could result in them not having to pay their corporate income tax rate. i think one of the critical factors hopefully that congress can continue to address is corporate tax reform, in which case we could eliminate it. on defense spending, no question in my mind that additional reductions in defense spending are going to have to happen, are going to have to go forward and done in a way that focuses on strategic goals of protecting this country going forward. and yes, again, we are back to the same situation, balancing out those spending reductions, in defense, food stamps, child nutrition programs. we have to find a bal
education benefits. i work at walmart. i'm a pharmacist. sales associate. i manage produce. i work in logistics. there's more to walmart than you think. vo: opportunity. that's the real walmart. help the gulf when we made recover and learn the gulf, bp from what happened so we could be a better, safer energy company. i can tell you - safety is at the heart of everything we do. we've added cutting-edge technology, like a new deepwater well cap and a state-of-the-art monitoring center, where experts watch over all drilling activity twenty-four-seven. and we're sharing what we've learned, so we can all produce energy more safely. our commitment has never been stronger. >>> today senate homeland committee took a look at tragic naval yard shooting and security clearances. bipartisan group of senators working on a solution that strengthens that system. claire mccaskill has been one of the lawmakers leading the fray. floor, you have the first hearing ongoing and you've been pushing on this company, spinoff from the government that does most of the security clearances. there was a governm
to build their system and educate the public. but there have still been problems. on the first day the site was so slow, the state took it offline to make adjustments to speed it up. there are still some technical glitches. every day are you finding new things on the site that need to be tweaked? >> yes, we're finding things all the time that need to be tweaked. >> reporter: on wednesday, washington state had to take its site down because the federal government system that verifies identities and income was not working. people had to fill out forms by hand. if the federal site was working just fine, would your site be up and running perfectly. >> our site would be up and running, yes. >> reporter: how well? >> we think pretty well. we're able to get enrollments through. we have places where people might get stuck. >> reporter: now, there are more than one million people here in washington state that are uninsured and the goal is to enroll 320,000 by january 1. but scott, so far, one concern is more than 80% of the people enrolling are enrolling in medicaid, meaning they're not paying into t
, education and to create jobs so that everyone can live the american dream. americans deserve that. >> congresswoman barbara lee of california. thank you for your time. >> my pleasure. >> new surveillance video is showing a teen right before his bizarre death. coming up, more on his family's desperate search for answers may be recognized. >> and the man who with was about to jump off a bridge. in the nation, we know how you feel about your car. so when coverage really counts, count on nationwide insurance. because what's precious to you is precious to us. ♪ love, love is strange just another way we put members first. because we don't have shareholders. join the nation. ♪ baby... ♪ nationwide is on your side ♪ i started part-time, now i'm a manager.n. my employer matches my charitable giving. really. i get bonuses even working part-time. where i work, over 400 people are promoted every day. healthcare starting under $40 a month. i got education benefits. i work at walmart. i'm a pharmacist. sales associate. i manage produce. i work in logistics. there's more to walmart than
hungry, they can't learn. we all know education is the way to break that cycle of poverty and you have kids going to school hungry, they can't learn. seniors who have to make decisions. this is going to happen tonight. after tonight, seniors have to make a decision whether buy medication or food. kids are going to start going to school hungrier than they are now. this is a breakdown of not just a social safety network, but a breakdown of our social fiber. >> where is the disconnect from what you can see? we have a political part that wants to cut if they could $40 billion out of this. tonight, as you said, it's going to be $5 billion. this, of course, was a supplemental part of the stimulus package from 2009. their proposal is to gut this program. you see it, you know, on the ground, with all the community work that you do. what would $40 billion do? >> well, $40 billion cut, what the house is suggesting. the senate is looking at a $4 billion cut. they just went to conference now. what i'm hearing is -- which is actually the best thing is to not have a farm bill and just to do -- >> re
about education levels, income levels. it turns out the older you are, it seems you are more satisfied. respondents say that folks are more likely to ask them for advice and get more respect on the job. >> why are younger workers not as satisfied. >> it has to do with finding out who your in the workforce. the workforce has had a dramatic shift in the last two decades. according to figures, we see american changing jobs, not careers, but jobs around 10 times in a lifetime. that's significant. for millennials, it's more than that. >> sometimes out of necessity. >> it is a shocking statistic, one in five women will be sexually assaulted during their college years. colleges are increasingly coming under fire for failing to protect their students. america tonight is focusing on the problem in a special series called "sex crimes on campus." >> my head was slammed into a bathroom door and then again next to the toilet and the assault proceeded. >> i remember putting my hands on the sink and just looking at myself in the mirror, and not even being able to fully comprehend what had just happen
families came with with an education, they brought a lot but redevelopment saw to it that they destroyed the family. so in shock today you guys to some legally are calling upon the state of california to create affordable housing so we have tons and tons of market rate housing but we don't have affordable housing and then we have affordable housing, we choose to build them on contaminated sites like the shipyards which are grown to flooding. you can't understand that because you don't read the engineering reports but i can because i've read it and i have experience. the state of california is going along with some legal -- because it's impossible to build thousands and thousands of affordable housing. it's impossible to built them because of the time restraints and because of the money so what do you do? you a gree to put people who are poor and put them in small blocks and call them affordable housing. i wish you the best. but we as advocates can hold to the fire and start a resolution. thank you very much. >> jackson. in listen, i'm thinking i'm hearing a report that i was in a
under $40 a month. i got education benefits. i work at walmart. i'm a pharmacist. sales associate. i manage produce. i work in logistics. there's more to walmart than you think. vo: opportunity. that's the real walmart. but it doesn't usually work that way with health care. with unitedhealthcare, i get information on quality rated doctors, treatment options and cost estimates, so we can make better health decisions. that's health in numbers. unitedhealthcare. man: sometimes it's like we're still in college. but with a mortgage. and the furniture's a lot nicer. and suddenly, the most important person in my life is someone i haven't even met yet. who matters most to you says the most about you. at massmutual we're owned by our policyowners, and they matter most to us. as you plan your next step, we'll help you get there. [s[man] no one told her,right?a. [son]hi! [mom screams] >>> crime and punishment tonight, a parent bury sg child is not the way nature is supposed to work and unimaginable when the childest death is a mystery or tangled in controversy. the parents of kendrick johnson
among educated people. if you have much idea why europe exploded, though they may know that a big league with an extravagant mustache got shot. the most widely held belief is that the conflict was simply a guessing mistake for which all the european powers share blame, it's folly compounded by the british incompetence of military commanders. this is what i would characterize as the poets greuel, first articulated by the likes of robert graves amid the modern blood they felt that no cause could be worth the slaughter. today some brave people and maybe also saw americans feel almost embarrassed that we finished up on the witness -- winning side, yet my own opinion is somewhat different. while the war was assuredly a colossal tragedy, there was a cause a stake. certainly, britain could not possibly have remained neutral, while germany secured e-germany over the continent. a german victory in world war -- world war i will simply have created something like the european union half a century earlier. that we, the british, not to mention the united states could have remained unbloodied by stand
of this and need to really educate their kids about what is out there because they all want to do it, there is a -- a gressive approach here for them to really go out looking for it. it's on craigslist. it's a very dangerous drug. >> thank you so much for bringing your experience in here. much more about molly including what investigators have to say about it coming up tonight at 1 is 1 after scandal. >> weather wise some good news on this halloween night in terms that most of the shower action remaining just west of the baltimore area as we start trick or treating. i think through about eight, nine we should be generally dry. not that we couldn't have a passing shower but the heaviest rain looking like it'll hold off. very mild. no need for extra layer. temperatures are still near 70. could be uncole uncomfortable in some of the heavy duty costumes. big rain maker is inbound. it'll impact overnight and on and off throughout the day friday. planning for wet morning and afternoon but for tonight, a relatively quiet evening. upper 60's with spooky clouds, a few showers by midnight.
on a sweeping education overhall and are being asked to pass $1 billion tax increase to boost school funding and the idea is controversial and it's strict. raise per pupil spending hurt by falling revenues. president obama was on the campaign trial not for himself but a fellow democratic and terry is running for governor in virginia and he shared the stage saturday in arlington and he tried to link the opponent to the government shut down. >> we have seen an extreme faction of the republican party that is shown again and again and again that they are willing to hijack the entire party and the country and the economy and grant progress to an absolute halt if they don't get 100% of what they want. >> reporter: he is leading in the polls, there is a governor race in new jersey where they will decide to reelect chris christie. romney is slamming president obama over the affordable care act and on nbc he is unhappy with the similar law that romney signed when he was governor of massachusetts. >> in massachusetts we phased in the requirements so that there was a slow roll out, that way you could
, and believe it or not, they also are seeing a lot of educated college educated people. carol? >> rosa flores reporting live for us this morning. >>> still to come in "cnn newsroom," remember this, the last u.s. bat troops to leave iraq? today there are new calls from iraq for a return to the u.s. military. they need help. we'll tell you more, next. the secret is out. hydration is in. [ female announcer ] only aveeno daily moisturizing lotion has an active naturals oat formula that creates a moisture reserve so skin can replenish itself. aveeno® naturally beautiful results. aveeno® help the gulf when we made recover and learn the gulf, bp from what happened so we could be a better, safer energy company. i can tell you - safety is at the heart of everything we do. we've added cutting-edge technology, like a new deepwater well cap and a state-of-the-art monitoring center, where experts watch over all drilling activity twenty-four-seven. and we're sharing what we've learned, so we can all produce energy more safely. our commitment has never been stronger. they're not usually this thin, this li
, over 400 people are promoted every day. healthcare starting under $40 a month. i got education benefits. i work at walmart. i'm a pharmacist. sales associate. i manage produce. i work in logistics. there's more to walmart than you think. vo: opportunity. that's the real walmart. rely on unitedhealthcare for their medicare coverage. if you're looking at your options, see why aarp medicare plans from unitedhealthcare could be right for you. as you know, medicare doesn't cover everything. that's why it's important to consider your choices. aarp medicare plans offer a range of options, including plans that help lower your prescription costs or let you enjoy extra wellness benefits. and all these unitedhealthcare plans are backed by a commitment to quality and service. call or go online today to find out more. with over 30 years of medicare experience, unitedhealthcare can connect you with the right coverage to help you enjoy a healthier life. millions of people have chosen aarp medicare plans from unitedhealthcare. so join them and see what these plans can do for you. call unitedhealthcare
is elected on tuesday. peggy fox takes a look at the roles education, contraception and abortion could be playing in the election. >> reporter: here are some issues you might be concerned about. last year virginia lawmakers required that women seeking abortions get abdominal ultra sounds first, made some critical funding decisions and made some decisions that brought jobs to the state. volunteers worked tirelessly telling voters about comstock's no. 1 priority, jobs. >> i've passed legislation which kept this growing industry. >> reporter: at her democratic opponent headquarters first time candidate democrat kathleen murphy gives us her view on growing jocks. >> i think it is how we can -- jobs. >> i think it is how we can make virginia a welcoming place so that people want to come here to work. that is by funding transportation solutions. >> reporter: murphy criticizes comstock for her vote to require abdominal ultra sounds for women seeking abortions and to require strict new regulations on clinics performing abortions. >> we are talking about health and safety regulations and tha
the science, i'll talk about that a little bit more in a minute, we work on public education, on policy initiatives, on web based and media advocacy, we have a lot of fun in that area so you should join us online and corporate accountability campaigns which i'll talk a little bit about later on in this presentation, we're really a community, so you can see pictures of different folks at different evens interacting and having a great time so we like to be hopeful that we can indeed prevent this disease and reduce the rates of breast cancer, and we have what we think is an amazing website that's full of all of the information that i'm going to present today and then some, so anything i talk about today, you can also find on our website which has rich information about the science, rich information about policy and ways that you can get involved, even by hiking in mount town this weekend and helping us raise some funds so we have some folks doing that in the audience as well, so as i said, we are a science-based organization, everything we do a rooted in a rich foundation in the science, a
they say the findings are universal for gender, race, educational level and income. >>> thousands of school children got a start on halloween. the event that got them in their costume a few days >>> its was awesome. >>> that's a military pilot. part of the halloween parade in oakland tonight. costumes ran the gammoth from a lion to a tiny little tiger right there. >>> the event is great for the neighborhood. >> it just brings all of us together. it fosters community and lets people know about the businesses in their area. >> about 50 businesses took part handing out candy to the little trick or treaters. and after the parade, a story teller told the kids a spooky story. >> do you have your costume ready? >> no i don't. i haven't even thought about it. >>> let's check in with mark tamayo. gusty winds, you can see the camera behind you shaking. >> the camera is getting a work out this evening. the forecast is shaping up nicely as we head into halloween. we have the high winds out there. producing showers out toward the sierra. we're going to have a chance of a light shower here in the bay are
, son of the very proud city of spokane. his commitment to furthering education in his own district, washington's fifth, is testified higgins-foley library at gonzaga university, his alma mater. it is named in honor of his parents who clearly did something right in raising such a son. tom foley was a modest man whose impact on the public wheel beyond his district far exceeded any projection of the ego or strength. may we all be inspired by his example to be men and women compelled to improve the life and prospect of our fellow issuing any honor or glory for ourselves. -- eschewing any honor or glory. do our part to increase understanding and respect across cultural divides. be present with us this day, o god, as we mark his life and remember his legacy. bless this gathering and comfort us as we comfort one another in remembering a great american and a genuinely good man. amen. >> tom foley was my friend, mentor, and colleague in the house of representatives. i first met him at the university of washington law school in 1965 during his freshman term. he was a brilliant young man with
is an ambassador that educates kids on wildlife. his handler -- he's not a pet. his handler, alex, sent me new proof. take a listen. just listen. this is real. >> eat the pumpkin? >> you do not hear what i'm hearing? >> it's still not -- >> i still want to be there for you, lara. i do. >> i'm totally on your side. i got angry tweets yesterday. saying this is an animal ambassador for sick kids. and i'm totally, totally -- i bow. i beg forgiveness. >> wow. >> you, lara spencer, were absolutely right. >> lara -- >> well done. >> i'm a little teary. >>> give us some weather while i collect. thanks. it was talking. >> barely. barely consider yourself safe. let's look at -- let's get to the boards. we're going to start with the southwest. and the temperatures over the next couple of days. go from the chillier side to the warmer side. there's a nice pocket as all that cold air and the rain squeezes east, all of this mild air is displaced to the west. that's going to make a big difference in your western temperatures over the next couple days. this is the storm that everyone will be talking about for
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actually started picking beans at age 6. but my father, i used to hear him say, if you get a good education, you can get a good job. so we knew that education was important. in today's time, many of our children don't have computers at home. and low-income families don't have transportation to get to where the computers are. kids who don't have access to computers after school will be left behind. my name is estela pyfrom. at age 71, i took my retirement savings to create a classroom to bring high-tech learning to communities in need. all right. let's get on board. estela's brilliant bus is a mobile learning center. are you ready to get on the computers? >> yes. >> we want to do what we can do to make things better for all, adults as well. >> okay. got it. >> i see the bus as being able to bridge that gap. >> yes. >> between technology. >> she helps me by having one on one. and if i don't get it, she'll help me with it. i look forward to it a lot. >> how we doing here? >> it's not just a bus. it's a movement. we're going to go from neighborhood to neighborhood to keep making a difference. w
something to stay, improve their education and skills to compete. >>> a man pointed a gun at an employee and demanded money. he is described as a white male in his 20s. he was wearing a gray baseball cap, also that cap had a black bill and he's wearing sunglasses. >>> it was 40 years ago this week that oakland school superintendent marcus foster was gunned down by two members of what was then an unknown group. the liberation army. dr.foster was the first african american superintendent of the oakland school district. foster advocated for community involvement including giving community members the power to elect school members. a look back at the long fbi hunt for the sla tonight on a second look that's following the 10:00 news at 11:00. >>> some people living in oakland's piedmont neighborhood are calling on the city to close down a near by bar after two shootings that police say were connected to that business. both of the shootings happened on piedmont avenue near the susas bar at the corner of piedmont and mcarthur. alex savidge now with the neighbor's concerns and response from the
is what blows us away. >> reporter: she said it is time for the education system to revamp its history lessons. >> i think they should go to more museums like this. like they shouldn't go to that many field trips. >> rochelle ritchie, wjz eyewitness news. >> the collection is on display until march 2nd. >> looks interesting. >> it is. >>> well, still to come on wjz's eyewitness news. hanging on for dear life. a little girl is spotted dangling outside the window. how the terrifying situation ends, coming up. >>> i'm mike schuh at rising sun high school. where these high school students help to corral a runaway bus, after their driver had a medical emergency. their stories next. >>> as we take a look at the wjz mobile weather lab. we're here, celebrating halloween. your complete first warning forecast is coming up. >> batman. >>> maryland is celebrating halloween, as you can see. and we've asked to see your favorite halloween pictures. here are some of the ones that you sent in to us. to check out the complete slide show, log onto ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, woman: we had been calle
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. healthcare starting under $40 a month. i got education benefits. i work at walmart. i'm a pharmacist. sales associate. i manage produce. i work in logistics. there's more to walmart than you think. vo: opportunity. that's the real walmart. he was a matted messiley in a small cage. ng day. so that was our first task, was getting him to wellness. without angie's list, i don't know if we could have found all the services we needed for our riley. from contractors and doctors to dog sitters and landscapers, you can find it all on angie's list. we found riley at the shelter, and found everything he needed at angie's list. join today at i wanted to ask you a couple questions.card. i've got nothing to hide. my bill's due today and i haven't paid yet. you can pay up 'til midnight online or by phone the day it's due. got a witness to verify that? just you. you called me. ok, that checks out. at discover, we treat you like you'd treat you. get the it card with payment flexibility. so you want to drive more safely? of smart. stop eating. take deep breaths. avoid bad weather. [ whispers
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and, you know, every bit of education and every opportunity and money to spare, being convicted and separated from their liberty in most instances, that has a deterrent effect on other folks. impossible to quantify but when you talk to people in the industry it's less than it used to be. thanks very much, guys. >> all right. that's the u.s. attorney, detailing the case against sac capital in a landmark settlement. almost 5 years in the making. let's get a comment from everybody. bethanie, want to go to you. there was a shot across the bow and he's done it before, mr. bharara has, he said sometimes greed is not good, sometimes blame worthy institutions should be accountable too and no unsti tution should rests easy in the belief it is too big to jail. a shot across the bow against some of the big banks out there perhaps. what do you think? >> really interesting comment. i noticed that too. and i couldn't tell if it was a warning sign to the big banks or if it is part of this sort of ongoing if you're a conspiracy theorist, attempt to deflect from the lack of prosecutions after th
to get to your local forecast coming up in the next 30 seconds. i got education benefits. i work at walmart. i'm a pharmacist. sales associate. i manage produce. i work in logistics. there's more to walmart than you think. vo: opportunity. that's the real walmart. >>> happy friday to you. i'm meteorologist christina loren. we have quite a temperature swing in store for today. we're starting out crystal clear in san francisco. no flight delays out of sfo, san jose or oakland. trying to get to the east coast will be problematic with a storm system headed that way. 81 degrees in livermore. 76 in san jose. 73 degrees on the way to san francisco. >>> and that's your latest weath weather. >> all right, al, thank you very much. >>> we have new developments on a story we brought you thursday. a texas police officer who survived being shot twice, including once in the face. this morning, the dramatic dash cam video. here's nbc's janet shamlian. >> shots fired, shots fired. >> this officer had never been shot before, but the former marine and mother of two had run the scenario in her mind
to be educated. and that's one of the major problems. the american people don't see -- if you don't have personal discourse, if you haven't been a witness to it, you don't get it. you don't understand it. >> how do we get here? i remember 9/11 and the imagines of you walking down at the world trade center and the president coming to down the next couple of days. you were the top cop in this city and a few years later you're serving time in a federal prison. how did it happen? >> it happens and i think one of the things i'll speak out on in due time is how public officials, especially those in politics, those in law enforcement, there wiare things that you have to be aware of, that you have to do and sometimes things you have to keep track of that you don't realize. >> does people in those positions, yourself included, feel above the law? >> i don't think you feel above the law -- i think you wind up in these positions. you don't focus on the right things. you don't pay attention to the ethical issues that you should. and it's a big problem. particularly when you are scrutinized at that time or la
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governors, they refuse to set up marketplaces and leaving millions on the table in education funding. what happens? well, for those -- here, the floor of the committee and off the floor of the house, what are you going to do about the approximately 17 million children with preexisting conditions who can no longer be denied health insurance coverage. we want to go back and want to say you are no longer covered any longer. are you going to tell the parents of those kids? which one is going to stand up and tell the parents of those children that the game is over, sorry, that was just -- >> will the gentleman yield? >> yes, i will. >> i will just tell you -- where are you? >> right here. you asked a question and i'm going to answer it. it's a false choice to say it's obama care or nothing. there are numerous proposals including one that i'm a co-sponsor of -- >> i take back the time, sir. >> let me take the time back. are you serious what you just said? are you really serious? after what we've gone through and what we've gone through in the last three and a half years? have you -- you can sit
. so my question is, whoever wants to answer my broad commentary or at least educate me in a different direction, i'd love to have it. >> if i could just make one point and i'm sure my colleagues will jump in. you had noted -- and i think this is a misimpression that a lot of folks have that the contractors are doing both the investigations and the adjudications and that would be a really bad system. but in fact, the adjudication is not done by the contractors. it's done by the agency that's granting the clearance. >> [inaudible] >> no. those are -- that's an inherently governmental function. it's not something we would entrust to a contractor. i believe i'm right about that. >> [inaudible] >> you're using contractors for this clearance process. to me it would seem the clearance process in and of itself is a government function, not just the adjudication but the -- >> i'll turn that over to mr. jordan. >> senator, the collection of information, the analysis is not in inherently governmental function as director kaplan said. the decision, the adjudication is an inherently government fun
. >> this is a president who was born, raised, educated and elected in deep blue states. this is not a president who knows how to deal with moderate democrats or, certainly, republicans. no republican votes for the health law. this is a guy who doesn't know how to deal with it, and when faced with crisis, where did he go? he went to boston and talked about how liberal the law was and all that stuff. where he should have been was helping out people like mary landrieu or talking about what's moderate or sensible or useful about the law or talking about how he might keep some of that promise he made instead of going and talking about health insurance as a right and how the government was going to save you. martha: democratic scramble in a lot of states on an effort to try to change this thing and make their voters happier as it goes to 2014. chris, thank you so much. we'll see you later. >> yes, ma'am. martha: sign up for fox news first, you'll get chris' wisdom every morning. bill: oh, and he has a lot of that. thank you, chris. so what is your take at home? if you're watching at t
girlfriends. why were you worried what you were. begin to educate the public. for example, what i say to men. if a man gets drunk in a bar and he's just dead drunk, he staggers out of the bar walking out of the street and he gets does anybody blame him?. no, they don't. they go ahead and they blame, they blame who they should, the robber, the mugger. >> he's also celebrating the fact that the center has now started an online chat for people who are more comfortable chatting online and chatting on the phones. so, they're really taking technology to try to reach everybody they can. but at the end of the day, the vice president is adamant that he told me this is the most important work i will ever do. he is so, so firmly believes that. and it's a great interview, the whole thing is on and he just has some really important things to say i cristcris christi paul, thank you very much. >> thank you. >>> kathleen sebelius catching blame for the rollout and the vice president has spoken out and he did so in an exclusive interview. which we just showed to you, so i'm going to move in. >>> th
is, whoever wants to answer my broad commentary or at least educate me in a different direction, i would love to have it. >> the contractors are doing both the investigations about adjudication that would be a really bad system. the adjudication is not done by the contractor. it's done by the agency that is granting the clearance. so i just wanted to -- [inaudible] no. those are -- that's an inherently governmental function. it's not something we entrust to a contractor. i believe i'm right about this. sure. [inaudible] from the clearance process fop me it would seem that the clearance process in of itself is inherently government function. not just the adjudication but the investigation. any comment on that? >> i'm going turn it over to mr. jordan. >> the collection of information. the analysis is not inherently governmental function as director cap lynn said. the decision, the adjudication is an inherently government function. it should be formed by deposit employees. the to your earlier question, it goes to the nature behalf we're doing in the coordinated interagency review. how
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